On the DVD: openSUSE 12.2 This month's DVDSep 21, 2012
The double-sided DVD attached to this issue comes with 32- and 64-bit versions of the latest release from the openSUSE project. openSUSE 12.2 continues in the long tradition of SUSE Linux, offering a full-featured system that is ready for the server room yet friendly enough for the desktop.more »
- Android gains market share
- VMware Workstation
- Perforce on Demand
- openSUSE 12.2 released
- CUDA 5 rc
- Web Foundation index measures world
- New Z shell release first since 2004
SpringSource Releases New Tool Suites
Codethink Releases Baserock 1.1
PostgreSQL 9.2 Released
ROSA Announces Enterprise Distributionmore »
Table of Contents: 144 HadoopSep 21, 2012
Getting into high-performance computing has never been easier. We investigate HPC cloud computing and a popular Big Data platform.more »
The latest openSUSE release includes more than 1,000 open source applications.more »
On the DVD: Mageia Linux This months' DVDAug 23, 2012
Mageia Linux is a multi-purpose distro based on the Mandriva codebase. A group of former Mandriva engineers started the Mageia project in 2010 as a means to ensure continuing support for the Mandriva community through a non-profit organization free of corporate control.more »
Peppermint Three Announced
Zsh 5.0 Released
ActiveState Releases Komodo 7.1
IPFire 2.11 Releasedmore »
October 2012: DVD Inlay Issue #143Aug 23, 2012
Kernel king admits his tone has alienated volunteers, but says the demands of the process require directness.
New flaw in an old encryption scheme leaves the experts scrambling to disable SSL 3
Lennart Poettering wants to change the way Linux developers talk to each other.
Enterprise giant frees itself from ink and home PCs (and visa versa).
Mozilla’s product think tank sinks silently into history.
TODO group will focus on open source tools in large-scale environments.
New tool will look like GParted but support a wider range of storage technologies.
New public key pinning feature will help prevent man-in-the-middle attacks.
Carnegie Mellon researchers say 3 million pages could fall down the phishing hole in the next year.
The US government rolls new best-practice rules for protecting SSH.